As more supply comes onto the U.S. housing market, and mortgage rates rise, affordability is hitting a wall. That has more sellers lowering prices.
No, you should not use that home equity line of credit to fund your vacation to Bermuda. You also shouldn't use it to pay for the utilities.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in August's housing starts and permits.
Total mortgage application volume increased 1.6 percent last week compared with the previous week, according to the Mortgage Bankers Association's seasonally adjusted report.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports the latest read on the housing market from the National Association of Home Builders.
It is said that the best way to predict the future is to design it. Projections show that by 2050 society will require double the Earth’s available resources.
U.S. homebuilders are faced with rising costs for land, labor and materials, but a recent drop in lumber prices helped hold sentiment at a high level. Builder sentiment was unchanged in September.
Ryan Serhant, “Million Dollar Listing New York” co-star, speaks to CNBC's Robert Frank about getting his start in real estate at the beginning of the financial crisis and gives his best selling ideas for New York City.
Jim Cramer gets details on how Advanced Micro Devices, Toll Brothers, and Five Below are refocusing and finding ways to win.
Paul Manafort is forfeiting an estimated $46 million in real estate properties and cash as part of his plea deal with special counsel Robert Mueller. The properties include residences in New York City and the Hamptons.
If the history of corporate relocations teaches us anything, it's that CEOs often move their companies near their homes. After buying The Washington Post in 2013, Bezos bought the most expensive home in Washington, D.C., paying $23 million.
The big gains in home values over the last two years are starting to slow down, but U.S. homeowners are still reaping the rewards. As prices continue to rise, so too does the amount of home equity available for homeowners to tap.
An estimated 250,000 homes in North Carolina will likely be affected, with the bulk of the damage in that state. Across both states, Florence could cause $3 billion to $5 billion in insured property losses from wind and storm surge, according to CoreLogic.
CNBC's Diana Olick takes a look at how real estate in the Carolinas may be impacted by Hurricane Florence.
Hurricane Florence's combination of heavy rain and severe surge is making the storm potentially catastrophic.
China is under pressure from an onslaught of U.S. tariffs, but the government could blunt some of the negative effects by encouraging property prices to rise, according to a CLSA analyst.
The recovery for the middle class in Northern Las Vegas has been an uneven process, and the rate in which housing prices are increasing are making many communities no longer affordable for some, The New York Times reports.
Hurricane Florence is closing in on the coast of the Carolinas, with officials expecting the storm to make a direct hit by early Friday.
In some cities, you can get a property tax deferral until you die or sell your house. But make sure you read the fine print.
Mortgage application volume fell 1.8 percent last week, according to the Mortgage Bankers Association.